tv CBS Overnight News CBS August 17, 2017 3:10am-4:01am EDT
at girlup.org. violent extremism is very much alive in america. in charlottesville we saw and heard jarring reminders of america's darkest days. [ bleep ] . >> i'm here to spread ideas, talk, in hopes that somebody more capable will, will come along and do that. somebody like donald trump who does not give his daughter to a jew. >> donald trump, but more racist.
a lot more racist than donald trump. >> i don't feel like you could feel about race like i do and watch that kushner -- walk around with that beautiful girl. hail trump. hail trump. >> this city is run by jewish communists and -- >> brian stevenson is a public interest lawyer and founder of the equal justice initiative. mr. stevenson, thank you for being with us. >> delighted to be with you. >> the events in charlottesville and the president's response have opened deep and ugly divisionsen the country. what do you think need to happen to heal this. >> we have a tragic history of racial inequal tee in america we haven't done a good job of confronting or acknowledging and it continues to haunt us. compromises our ability to get to the society we seek.
i think we have to own up to that. and begin dealing with the legacy in a more direct way. i mean, white supremacy has done horrific destructive things, but despite all of that, the true evil of that era for me wasn't the forced labor, it was this ideology of white supremacy. we said that black people aren't as the good as white people. and, even though we passed the 13th amendment, we didn't deal with that ideology. so it endured. so what we have seen in charlottesville is a manifestation of our failure to confront -- this history. you got to tell the truth. before you can have the kind of reconciliation that eliminates the problems that confront and deals with the problem has the we saw in charlottesville this weekend. >> is there still a role for the president in this reconciliation and conversation if you will after his remarks yesterday.
>> i think the president needs to step back. understand this history. and new different way. he didn't get it. when he should have gotten it. most people don't get it. we don't talk about it. it is never too late. we do need leadership on the issues. we cannot, be, ambivalent about the danger posed by nazism and fascism in any ideology that says, i am better than someone else because of my color or place of birth. >> you are in alabama. there are hundreds of monuments to the confederacy. in your view what should happen to them? >> one thing we are frying to do its erect markers that talk about slavery. we have to make that vizable. in berlin, germany, you can't go without seeing a marker or stone. placed close to the home of a jewish family abducted during the holocaust. germans want-up to go to the holocaust memorial. trying to recover from the damage done by the holocaust. we are not doing that. we have got to do that. i think truth telling has to begin. for us to make the progress that needs to happen. >> brian stevenson. thank you for being with us. >> my pleasure, thank you. >> with the president under fire. mark strassmann checked in with republican whose voted for him. janele jones, ellen deal, and loshiqua hughes.
>> has your support for trump lessened one bit? >> not at all. i don't look at him, as you know my pastor. i look at him as the leader, governmental issues. we are not looking for somebody charming. looking for a man who know house to turn things around. he has got a track record of turning things around. >> when you saw charlottesville. what did that say about where we are as a country. >> it wasn't necessarily a black, whiter to. but i think the media is turning it into a black, white issue. it's definitely a left/right issue. but it is left fringe. right fringe. >> confederate statues don't bother you. >> no.
it is history. i wasn't born back then. he wasn't either. why is that affecting us. we should grow and learn from it like martin luther king said. don't judge people by the color of their skin. base that on character. >> how do you explain what a support is for the president given the criticism he has had on this race issue. >> i think for myself. period. nobody is going to tell me what to think or how to think. i amount not gullible and not blind. it is my decision if i am going to support some one or not. not go by what other people have to say. to me, what i have seen. what i, i love, i am not, not going to lose my support any time soon. >> i have been a republican before donald trump. i will be a republican afterwards. i honestly don't think, we'll see this issue of racial divide, address until we, remove identity politics. out of the political process. >> the republican women say if a president deserves blame for
making racial tensions worse, it is obama. not trump. for the identity politics they say, democrats have practiced for the last eight years. anthony. >> mark strassmann. thanks. following president trump's news conference yesterday. louisiana congressman. steve tweeted -- >> the house republican whip was critically wounded in june when a gunman opened fire on gop lawmakers, practicing for a congressional baseball game. scalese plans to return to work next month. we look forward how to that. coming up next, music helps preserve precious memories. clearasil rapid action begins working fast for clearly visible results in as little as 12 hours. but will it stop this teen from chugging hot sauce? ...oh jeremy. so let's be clear: clearasil works fast on teen acne, not so much on other teen things. ...better than a manual, and my hygienist says it does. but... ...they're not all the same. turns out, they're really... ...different. who knew? i had no idea. so, she said look for... ...one that's shaped like a dental tool with a round... ...brush head. go pro with oral-b. oral-b's rounded brush head surrounds each tooth to... ...gently remove more plaque and... ...oral-b crossaction is clinically proven to... ...remove more plaque than sonicare diamondclean. my mouth feels so clean. i'll only use an oral-b!
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music has a way of triggering memories. dr. jon lapook tells us it's being used to help alzheimers patients. >> each week the dj spins oldies but goodies at the senior center on staten island. also taking a spin, 74-year-old carol daly. who was diagnosed with alzheimers 12 years ago. we have been following carol and mike. charting her decline. >> what's your husband's name? >> my husband's? >> your husband's name. >> yeah. >> witnessing their love story. when we met again this spring, carol was barely talking. i really see a tremendous difference in carol. >> what do you see? what do you see? sadness. this is what we lived so long for. >> care givers like mike daly
are desperate for anything to improve quality of life. we introduced the dalys to a program create by social worker dan cohen. >> my sense is sight, smell. light up a small part of the brain. though the brain may deteriorate in certain areas. other areas of the brain are very much there. he started handing out ipods to nursing home residents. cobble hill health center in brooklyn one of the first to give it a try. decade later, in some 4500 sites. the headphones help eliminate distractions. pretender exactly as she said pretender. on the beat. the music we love is tied to our emotional system. and that is very much intact. that's what we are connecting what still works. >> emotional for mike daly as well. >> more than i can deal with. i can handle.
>> poignant, good poignant. >> yes. it is knowing that -- she hasn't lost it all. >> now looking me right in my eyes. >> we always talk about risks and benefits of therapies. hard to find much of a downside here. it was so moving to watch carol start to sing. give us a glimpse if for a few second. unfortunate who she used too be. very moving. power of music. >> music of elvis presley bringing back memories on this the 40th anniversary of his
death. fans gathered at graceland, his mansion, a cbs news poll out today find 8% of americans still believe presley may be alive. if so, he wasn't home. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ five-second rule protection. new lysol kitchen pro eliminates 99.9% of bacteria without any harsh chemical residue. ♪ lysol. what it takes to protect.
an army blackhawk helicopter with crew of five crashed off the hawaiian island. they were on a training mission, search teams found a debris field. but no sign of survivors. hopes of finding survivors are dimming in the west african nation of sierra leone, a mudslide and 600 are missing. more than 3,000 lost their homes. up next. world war ii vets on the images of neo nazis marching in america.
images of neo-nazis on the march in charlottesville and elsewhere are disturbing to americans who risk their lives fighting and defeating the nazis overseas. we give these world war ii heroes the final word tonight. here is jericka duncan. >> i am a tuskegee airman. >> can still tell you my army serial number. >> went into the army believing that -- we had to defeat the
nazis. >> all of the men fought on the side of history, that believed in freedom, for all. edward field flew on planes that dropped bombs during world war 23. >> i flew 27 missions. and on all of them, we were shot at. >> even after fighting in that war, you thought things would change for the better. >> it did. >> when you look at what is happening today. >> it is terrible. >> the 93-year-old calls images out of charlottesville repulsive. >> when the president of the united states makes a comment saying, what about the alt left that came charging? >> it is idiotic. unbelievable. >> henry beckham jr. was drafted and served as a mechanic. he said there is no place here
for the nazi flag. >> it doesn't say anything in there about -- color of the skin makes one better than the other. >> 90-year-old william johnson with the tuskegee airmen, segregated group of black military personnel who weren't along to serve alongside whites. >> not a better world when depression of the united states gives into racism and bigotry. and don't understand where, how far we have come. 70 years later the fight is still alive. on the front lines once again. people willing to stand up, and face what's in front of them. jericka duncan. cbs news, new york. that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back a little later for the morning news, and cbs this morning. from the cbs broadcast center in new york city, i'm anthony
mason. thanks for watching. welcome. i'm don dahler. the deadly racist violence in charlottesville, virginia, sparked by the city's effort to remove a statue of the general robert e. lee. the chaos that followed spurred officials to fast track plans to remove confederate monuments. and the story from birmingham, alabama. >> as night fell in birmingham, tuesday, city workers raise aid wall around the memorial that stood for a century. this morning. roy brook, carrying am american flag marched alone in protest. >> i just hate seeing history destroyed. >> violence in charlottesville.
reignited the debate. the birmingham mayor says the monuments don't belong in what he calls the cradle of the civil rights movement. >> you want it gone? >> i want it gone. >> think what it represents. the confederacy was an act of sedition, an act of tree san. >> they found 1500 confederate memorial as cross the country including 718 statues and monuments. and 10 u.s. military bases named after confederate officers. but the list has the got in a little smaller. baltimore's mayor order the city's four confederate monuments removed. protesters took matters into their hand and feet to remove the county courthouse statue. even on capitol hill were ten statues including, jefferson davis and general lee in statuary hall. critics want them gone too. >> there was an emotional memorial service in
charlottesville for heather heyer, run down and killed during last weekend's riots. david begnaud its there. >> locals lined up early this morning. there to pay their respects. 1500 people filed into the paramount theater. outside. supporters with pink bats and purple shields offered protection against any one that might show up and try to cause trouble. ended up being no trouble. heather's mother told the crowd her daughter was a debater. going to debate her was an
ordeal. listening. and disagreement. what happened to heather heyer was an act of hateful violence. >> they tried to kill my child >> guess what. you just magnified her. don't look the other way. you make a pin the to look at it and say to yourself. what can i do to make a difference? and that's huh you are going to make my child's death worthwhile. i would rather have my child. i've got to get her up we are going to make it count. president trump tweeted north korean leader, kim jong-un, made a wise decision not to fire missiles at guam. kim could change his tune next week, when the u.s. conducts the twice eerily military exercises with south korea. ben tracy is in seoul. >> people here in seoul are used to dealing with the threat. they're worried that verbal sparring match. could lead to an actual war. they would pay the price.
now it looks like both sides are trying to find a way to speak more constructively. if north korea ends its barrage of missile tests. washington is willing to negotiate with pyongyang after un decided to hold off launching missiles towards guam. >> we would look to have talks with whim when the time is right. when they show they are serious. we have not seen that. >> all sides acknowledging the obvious. a war on the border would be catastrophic. north korea has thousand of pieces of artillery pointed at the south. estimated if they were to unleash those, 64,000 people would die in south korea in just
the first day the u.s. seem to be backing down from its demand that north korea abandon its weapons program entirely before talks could begin. north korea need to freeze testing for a period of time. a plan why pitch north korea would freeze missile kes in exchange for the south korea freezing joint military. that is a nonstarter. military exercises will take place as planned next week here in seoul. just south of new orleans there is a large patch of the gulf of mexico. that's essentially dead. the cause, fertilizer and other poisons flowing down the mississippi. jeff glor on the dock in louisiana. >> when heavy rains in the midwest resulted in walter in the mississippi then water here. that resulted in the biggest
dead zone in history in the u.s. that's dif result. fishermen provide 40% of the nation's seafood. underwalter video we recorded yesterday afternoon shows transition from life to death as green fades to black. it becomes so dark, divers need flash lights to find their way around. down here there is almost no oxygen in the water and it stretches over the gulf. >> this is the largest one we ever measured. the second largest human autz caused dead zone in the ocean. >> the nation's foremost expert on dead zones. been measuring oxygen levels in
the gulf since 1985. >> a feature that is large. not getting smaller. a temp, nitrogen from the mississippi river. >> dead zones happen when agricultural run-off send into the sea. the fertilizer feeds algae at the surface. then essentially die and think to the person. feast on the fish, crabs, shrimp. force to leave. >> it remains upstream with water spread. bettering aally management practice ttz. deeper roots. don't need as much fertilizer. still just as prof if theable as corn. >> the watt we're watched them measure yesterday, has less than half the oxygen needed to support basic fish life. >> all most like -- a different planet. >> yeah, if you are a scuba diver. used to fishing. you won't see any fish. >> nothing. >> the be she's of shrimp are not there like they used to be. >> fishing the water more than 40 years. from fishing, you are talking smaller shrimp or no shrimp at
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tracy smith has history. >> oh, easy. we are both going to be disappointed. you at the comedy cellar. >> saw a good one. >> looks one of my best wonder i have had. i got lucky. hope you had footage of it. i'm in. >> ak roar, ray momano at home on the stand-up stage. >> my wife. married for a long time. >> his act has been about family. especially anna, wife of 30 years. off awe going to dinner. can i go to dinner in this? okay for dinner? i looked at her and said, yeah. don't know why i ask you. i - >> it helped make him one of the fwigest names in the business. but at 59, ray romano still has other dreams to chase. in get shorty, a tv series based on the elmore leonard book. small time film producer making
a big studio movie with funny from some hard core gangsters. >> which movies do you make. day of reckoning. out for glood. >> like everything in the show. ray's character is over the top. look at the hair. >> you can ticht. >> be careful. >> there is some product in there. >> you might cut yourself. >> i may look like a small fish in a big pond. i am strictly legit. >> oddly enough, sees a lot of his neurotic character in himself. >> getting into a character, whose like that. is a little easy. organic. >> you have the feelings inside? >> yes. i said, though i am -- i appear successful.
that insecurity, neurosis. just at a different self. before all this, i thought my cab driver hated me. now i think my limo driver hates me. just moved on to another level. >> ray romano's hangups kempt us laughing for years. >> you know how you feel the day before you get the blue. well this its the day before that. from 1996 to 2005. everybody loves raymond, ruled the primetime landscape. a realish tv family where people could see a bit of themselves. >> i'm a dam fine nurturer. now get out of bed. >> romano has four children of his own. was a natural as the the big hearted dad. success on the show didn't reverse his own insecurity. >> you noek about these, but you really are a happy content guy. >> yes, but there ash still times where i struggle with things. look, my kids are all good people. my wife is a good person. i have a happy marriage. i have i can do what i want to do. i am grateful and happy for that. but, i am not, no different than anybody else, really. i think in that sense.
>> that's why everybody loves you. >> eh. >> i hate myself enough to balance it out. >> reading books again. >> on the show, ray was average joe from queens with a often annoying family. including older brother. look look city top. named robert. >> you wear the uniform everywhere now. >> i'm aon a lunch break, they make us wear these for work. >> out of the house. >> ray's real life older brother. richard who actually was an n.y.p.d. officer helped show us around. >> this was the main school yard. >> oh, boy, this 'tis it right here. >> first, the softball center of queens. >> you cut school. i was a horrible stew student. now that i have kids, i feel
like every time i, i, every time i go i have to apologize to my mother. what they're doing to me, i did to her. >> when they weren't on the ball field, richard, ray, robert would hang out down the street at the place. old place is here. so are the owner. >> how are you. ray says they make some of the best pizza in new york. they definitely have some of the best music. ♪ ♪ >> you talk to people about 9:11. >> what is your stance. >> in the movie, big six and holly hunter are worried parents getting to know their critically
will daughter's boyfriend. played. >> you can't rhyme it. how does that go? >> it's, basically you try to find out a word. real word that nobody can rhyme. >> stonehenge. aawe see you win. >> the film and ray's performance are getting wave reviews. romano is humble as ever. his note. he wrote him long ago before left for hollywood. >> this is my brother richard. he would put a quote from, from -- the bible. about -- not going to get it right. essence of it was -- what is it -- profit a man who gains the world but loses his soul. and i guess it was his way of telling me good luck. just remember us and who you, where you came from.
i'll get emotional. >> that was that. >> mint something to you. >> yeah, yeah, they're both my heroes. because, one is a cop. one is a teacher. and i, tell jokes about poop and make so much more money than them. ha-ha-ha ha. yeah. >> my youngest son. is 16. i don't know how to describe him. >> in the end, it is family that helped make him a big star. and keeps him the modest guy everybody still seems to love. >> my wife and i are in the kitchen. he walks through, haven't showereden four days. yep. >> do they give you a hard time about using them in your act? >> no, they don't. the kids love it. my wife, on occasion, whatever sunny come plains, about me
using her as material, i tell the her to go cry in a bag of money. >> ha-ha. >> puts it in perspective. look, she gives me a lot of stuff. gives me a lot of material. the big sick came out. one review was -- romano was stung. i read that to her. and she said. they must have spelled stupid wrong. ha-ha-ha. >> so. i thank god i have her. because it's half my act. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. what. she washed this like a month ago! the long lasting scent of gain. now available in matching scents across your entire laundry routine. on mi came across this housentry with water dripping from the ceiling. you never know when something like this will happen. so let the geico insurance agency help you with homeowners insurance and protect yourself from things like fire, theft, or in this case, water damage. cannonball!
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construction style is all the rage in england. the grass roof, really, grass roofs. mark phillips climbed a ladder for the story. when it comes to housing design. got to be tight. if it is not tight won't hold the water out. hard to got more retro than this. feels awfully solid for something grass. >> chris dodson a fourth generation thatcher and going
back 100 years. business has never been better. if i were lucky enough to have a thatched cottage needed your services when could i got you? >> looking booking two years in advance. >> two years in advance. >> yes. there has always been plenty of work. and the roofs need maintenance. replacing every 20, 40 years. the top at the ridge need frequent work. and distinctive feature. thatcher signature. joe did that one. tom did that one. >> pretty much. difficult to find thatched roof cottages. thatched was not used. a fashion statement. it was used because it was cheap. making a come back. not just on 300, 400-year-old, chocolate box cottages. now thatch is cool. it is, poor working class. high end. mirror what it was. 50, 60 years ago.
this place on the market for $1.5 million. >> looking for a period property. hard to got more period than one that has grass on the roof. >> say so, yeah. once the thatched roof may have put buyers off. all the maintenance. the fire risk. now there are modern fire resistant coatings to reduce the risk. wlen you have some people saying, what i want is a thatched cottage. >> we have people asking for that. >> organic food. into organic fuels. now into organic roofs. >> very trendy. everybody wants to be environmentally friendly. >> even it seems, people building new ultramodern homes. >> was there a pregnant moment of silence on the part of the builder. the roof is going to be thatch. >> excitement more than anything. striking contrast of a structure wearing a classy old halt.
designed by an architect. is this a traditional roof. in search of a modern house or in search of something, by way of the roof. modern house with a cozy covering. if that's not too fine a way of putting it. >> whether a modern house, or a 400 or so-year-old one. coziness counts. according to this couple who lived 40 years where chris dodson is fix the roof. there is something else a thatched roof provides. >> get the feeling of comfort. and peace, something which any architect would look to design
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most americans will be at work monday when the long awaited total solar eclipse works its way across the nation. that moons you will probably watch it on your computer if at all. but, for scientists, it's a once in a lifetime event. and some of them have been preparing for years. the south carolina state museum in colombia lies in the path of the eclipse. and mark strassmann is there. come monday this telescope will be pointed at eat clips and live streamed everywhere. on a typical day, 300, 500 visitors here. monday, ten times that number and crowd control will be an issue all along the eclipse's
path. you don't see crowd control road blocks. the observatory will be overrun by eclipse fans coming to see stars in the middle of the day when temperatures are expected in the 90s. >> band-aids. additional water. seating. we are bringing in misting tents and fans as well. >> the eclipse will travel almost 2400 miles across the u.s. 12 million people live in the zone of complete darkness. 10 million visitors expect to squeeze into the eclipse's path. with populations expected to nearly double, cities and towns are redoubling their efforts to get ready. this market is seeing a run on bottled walter and basic supplies. >> we are hoping we get shipments every day to keep up with the demand that we will have. a lot of people coming through town.
>> while the eclipse is 70 miles wide, many of the roads people are using to see it are narrow. just two lanes in some rural areas. >> biggest concern is emergency vehicle access. with the folks we expect to come to this eclipse. we are really concerned about getting to our emergencies. >> the eclipse will last two minutes. but if you're planning to see it. you should plan for a much longer visit. give yourself time. well after it is over as well. so many people hoping for their glimpse of the eclipse. south carolina put its national guard on stand by. in oregon taken it one step further. the governor activated that state's national guard. >> i'll be on the amtrak eclipse special on the way to carbondale illinois for that event. that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back a little later for the morning news and cbs this morning.
captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, august 17th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." ♪ hundreds of people gathered at the university of virginia for a candlelight vigil to rally against hate and violence. in the wake of charlottesville, people across the country are trying to figure out what to do with their confederate monuments. and there's a chance to strike it big. the powerball jackpot